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tv   The Papers  BBC News  January 28, 2018 11:30pm-11:46pm GMT

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‘colder air year. another push of colder air comes in during tuesday night and into wednesday. it takes rain across the uk. chilly north—westerly winds at strengthening and pushing down colder air and we will find a mixture of sunshine and wintry showers on wednesday. maybe some snow over the high ground as far south as wales and also the peak district. see you later. hello. this is bbc news with martine croxall. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment. first, the headlines. the prime minister has come under new pressure from her backbenchers over brexit negotiations, amid reports of a possible leadership contest. a 28—year—old man has been charged with causing death by dangerous driving after a crash that killed three teenagers in west london. the leader of russia's main opposition party has been released after he was arrested at a rally calling for a boycott of the presidential elections. in melbourne, roger federer has won his sixth australian open with a victory over marin cilic, joining a select group of champions to have won 20 grand slams.
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and tributes to the father of flatpack furniture, ingvar kamprad, who founded ikea, has died at the age of 91. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. one day i am going to record what goes on during those titles to show you. with me are broadcaster and author natalie haynes, and rob merrick, who's the deputy political editor of the independent. welcome to you both. pop it wants to know why you have such a funny thing about prime numbers in a sentence. they make me feel stressed and uncomfortable, i can't help it. i'm sorry. you make me feel stressed and
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uncomfortable. no. you don't. tomorrow's front pages, starting with the financial times, which reports that the brexit negotiations could hit choppy waters over the uk's demand to vet new eu laws during the transition period. the i has an investigation into the extent of knife crime in british schools. theresa may's hold on power is under threat, according to the metro, amid speculation of a leadership contest. ‘swivel—eyed' — that's how one senior minister has described brexiteers who opposed the eu divorce bill, the telegraph claims. the daily mirror details the number of babies it says die in the uk as a result of sleeping with their parents. the guardian reports that hundreds of thousands of young adults are renting properties that are deemed hazardous. the daily mail has details of a study which has found that two in three teenagers think tv channels show too many betting adverts. and it's sun loungers on the sun's front page with details of a new booking system that
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could see fewer early morning dashes to the pool. a range of stories on the front pages, though inevitably, brexit takes pole position in several of the papers. the daily express is where we will start. the battle to save a full brexit. it was worried? theresa may should be worried. another day, another day of headlines and threats against the prime minister that shinnie stepchange, do something different, in this case shinnie is to stop selling out on a hard brexit —— that she should stop selling out. what strikes me about this story, this issue raising its head now, the brexiteer mps, as we call them, they are being particularly vocal. it is only four weeks ago that the prime minister returned from the eu summit, having struck a deal that
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sufficient progress had been made to move sufficient progress had been made to m ove o nto sufficient progress had been made to move onto the second part of the talks. with the exception of a couple of voices in the backbench she was hailed a hero, supposedly struck a brilliant deal. to coin a phrase used by the prime minister, nothing has changed. the deal hasn't changed. it seems now the brexiteer mps have woken up to exactly what she has signed up to, a much softer brexit than they wanted to effectively stay within the eu's economic structures in a transition dealfor economic structures in a transition deal for release two years, maybe longer, and to offerfull alignment with eu regulations to avoid a hard irish border, long—term. obviously they oppose those things. but what strikes me as it is the same deal she signed in december when she was hailed a hero. but now she is for the chop. it is a fickle old business. in the ft, battle over eu law puts progress at risk. they will
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be busy bringing in new laws. that is one of the things they like doing. one of the recently brexit is don't like them is how crazy they for regulation. will britain how to observe them during the transition period? enormous quantities of time and energy are being squandered on this when realistically it is a very short—term problem that will resolve itself when the transition period comes to an end. instead of thinking what is a long—term gain cop —— game, what are the goals, what will be achieved, we are squabbling over things that will be frou—frou at most two years. that, by anyone's standards, is perverse, iwould suggest. -- free from. brexit ministers are swivel eyed. this is claire perry, and energy minister, saying that. she unwisely said it is
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in the conservative mps whatsapp group. not a sentence that i was expecting anyone to say at. increasingly a good source of stories were journalists. you would have thought a minister would have been more clever than two make a comment to scores of mps, one of whom are sure to leak it, and that is what has happened. claire perry was a remainer. she honestly believe that clashing out of the eu without a deal break from the that clashing out of the eu without a deal breakfrom the eu will that clashing out of the eu without a deal break from the eu will be calamitous. that is what she says. as well is the daily telegraph of —— its headline. the quote is she says listening to the hard right of the tory party on brexit will mean wrecking the party. that lays bare what some of the conservative party think will be the consequence of pursuing a hard brexit. she goes further into who she thinks these people are. to be honest, swivel
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eyed is pretty much the nicest thing she says about them. some of it is not printable on the front page. she calls them a sell—out trait of the finishing —— the she thinks should be ignored. it is fairly strong language. to go with civil war, is one i would have gone with, it seems the tory party are tearing each other into tiny pieces. over europe again. it seems strange. normally they are more mature about it.|j have put the telegraph to one side, but not so fast. up to half of children our obese in parts of the uk. rising obesity amongst children is not a new story. it is something we are very familiar with. it is the first and these figures have been mapped by local authorities. what it also matters is the unfairness of it and how different parts of the countries are affected in different ways. you have parts of the poorer
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parts of london and the west midlands are picked out here, where almost half of children our obese. in wealthier parts of the country it might be only 25%, it says on richmond upon thames, a swankier pa rt richmond upon thames, a swankier part of london. it is still a lot, one in four. their behalf in poorer areas. not only a growing problem of obesity but how it is linked to poverty. and how lifelong those effects can be. the quote we have from the royal college of paediatrics and child health is that four fifths of obese children can expect to remain obese as adults and that will cut their life expectancy byur) that will cut their life expectancy by up to ten years. being born poor will literally make you live for less long. they also calling for curbs on the advertising of unhealthy food. we have heard that before. it doesn't get much traction. unless they have missed things, all that happened last time there was a huge call for stopping advertising during children's programmes is that fewer children's
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programmes is that fewer children's programmes got made and they made programmes got made and they made programmes that were specifically directed at children but were nonetheless watched by them. we move onto the daily mail. the shocking toll of gambling on children. children say they feel bombarded by betting firms. notjust children. if you have been watching the australian open over the last fortnight, every single ad break, every two games, and then is 90 seconds long, because that is how long they take between them, it is a parade of adverts for betting firms and betting companies. it is impossible not to feel bombarded when you are watching some sport. you feel constantly that someone is trying to take money off you. i would be surprised if teenagers were the largest view in percentage of those figures. i would imagine all people like me watching mick dennis, rather than them being out doing something unsuitable behind a bike shed —— watching the tennis. teenagers spend a lot more time with
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screens these days. my children don't go out as much as i would like them too. a list owner where they are, i suppose. them too. a list owner where they are, isuppose. the them too. a list owner where they are, i suppose. the church of england is warning it is a moral crisis -- england is warning it is a moral crisis —— at least i know. crisis -- at least i know. we were talking about obesity amongst young children. often the problems we sit here discussing, cyber bullying, cyber pornography, and here is gambling. i would disagree with anything that has been said about the number of adverts a company sport, but it strikes me when i see this, two in three teenagers feel bombarded. their screen watching is not tv. not linear tv, like what we are doing. it is youtube videos, whatever else it is, it is not sitting down with their parents. as he did not passed. downloading and streaming stuff —— as we did in the past. i do not have as big a problem
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facing children as the other things we have talked about. the guardian next. hundreds of thousands at risk in squalid rented homes. some of the conditions this report describes. they are truly awful. i am not sure how new it is. before a lived in my current flat, my previous one had rodents, at the other had a black mould. obviously that does not make it all right now, it was horrible then, it is horrible now. burman, mouldy walls, exposed electrical wiring, lieke ruse, broken locks, they reckon it's a loss of homes for those rented by under 30 fires. you don't want to be children or a young aduu don't want to be children or a young adult —— 30 fires. don't want to be children or a young adult -- 30 fires. we do have rights if we are renting to expect a certain standard. but somebody has to enforce them. we were talking about it before. you were talking
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about it before. you were talking about mice and moulds. we can all remember living in some terrible property. with me it would be slugs and mushrooms growing through the carpet. did i share a university house with your? i hope not. did you see mushrooms? we were not growing them. those waiting days, it was short term. —— were my student days. perhaps you are able to move on. but young people cannot afford to buy a property any more. we have been the destruction of social housing so that people who read to rent privately. the council needs to deal with this and they don't have the money. accommodation in privately rented homes is worse. i think that is what is different about it now. far more people are having to rent in the private sector where conditions are worse and it is harder to change them. yes. we will
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stay with the guardian. i was thinking, it don't mess it up. i know how that feels. this is a roger federer talking. he has won his 20th grandslam title and six australian open. i feel like i need to let natalie tourek. i thought i liked tennis, but i can't quite match the passion —— talk. tennis, but i can't quite match the passion -- talk. he is my special favourite. why is he your special favourite? he plays tennis beautifully. he place and unlike anyone ever has. so graceful and special and it is ridiculous that he is doing it at the age of nearly 37. and there was a time when it looked he would not win any more grand slams and we were sad and then he came powering back in having been off for six months with an injury. since then he has won three of the
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last five grand slams at the age of 35, 30 six. last five grand slams at the age of 35,30 six. how is he not getting old? how is this happening? —— 36. and look at him cry beautifully because he is so happy. why does he have to cry? it is an emotional moment! and he must be exhausted. some of his arch competitors are injured at the moment, is it churlish dimension? some of the older players anyway, not as old as him, they previously would have been considered in decline because of their age anyway. what is striking is that there just aren't the young players coming through... nick kyrgios was playing... not good enough. i realise that his opponent got injured in the semifinals and could not play and others had magnificent runs and maybe the semifinals wasjust magnificent runs and maybe the semifinals was just one step too far, but i feel hopeful for the
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future. but i will cry girl tears when a roger federer goes. not mainly tears. are they different?” will cry big girl tears. and i am fine with that. roger federer has shown me it is ok to cry on the public stage. not in here. we might need tissues. it

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